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of education and the state education commissioner failed to take steps to protect the children from, quote, foreseeable harm. he says his client whom he is not identifying suffered serious emotional and psychological trauma as a result of the shooting. >>> the fbi is reporting an increase in a request for background checks for new gun purchases in the wake of the connecticut school shooting. this as new bills have been introduced calling forearmed teachers. claudia is live in los angeles. claudia, we know some states allow teachers to bring licensed concealed weapons into public schools. >> yes, just a few do, harris, allowing it without exception, hawaii, new hampshire, oregon and utah. we are in salt lake city and hundreds attended a training seminar. in a violent situation the educators were taught to first initiate a lock down, but if that failed, the teachers want to know how to respond properly. >> you know, i think that a lot of people have a fear of guns and what they can do. but i think also maybe they are not quite educated, but sometimes the only thing that will stop a bad guy w
educational programs and there's a lot available. >> mary dodge directs the masters of criminal justice program at cu denver. she says highly trained civilians can bring a lot to the table. >> they can go into a department and offer a great deal that a police officer may have no training in that area. >> she says the key to making it work is combining the years of experience, detectives have, with the skills, trained civilians bring. >> they may have the whole picture. if you have police officers, sworn officers fill in the the crime lab, they can put the puzzle together. >> for chief white, hiring civilians for position that is don't require a gun and badge makes sense. >> tens of thousands of hours being saved that will actually give police officers an opportunity to be out in those communities and really focusing on crimes. >> hiring the the first 45 civilians will be just the beginning. he envisions hiring another 40 to 50 in the coming years. >> in denver, alicia acuna, fox news. >> harris: okay, so it's 40 below outside and you havlittle what are you going to do? grab a bucket and
the experience of a seasoned detective. >> some of it is done through colleges educational programs and that's a lot available. >> they match the criminal justice program in denver. she says highly trained civilians can take a lot to to the table. >> a police officer may have no training in that area. >> they are combining the years detectives have with civilians bring. >> if you have police officers still sworn officers in your crime lab they can put the puzzle pieces together. >> for chief white hiring civilians for positions that don't require a gun and badge just makes sense. >> i can tell you it will amount to ten's s of thousands of hour that will actually give police officers an opportunity to be out in those communities focusing on crime and the prevention of it. >> hiring the first 45 civilians will be the beginning. he envisions hiring 40 to 50 in the coming years. in denver, alicia akuna fox news. >>> you have time on your hands. what are you going to do? grab a bucket and make your own snow. really? [music] ♪ and since we've no pla go, let it snow, let it snow, let it snow ♪
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